Newspaper Page Text
JOSEPH A. KEIXT, BBITOB ASS PBOPk'BTOB.
Jl'CONKSLSYILLE, OHIO :
FRIDAY, . , . April T, ISTt.
GIDEON T. STEWART, of Huron.
FOR I.IECT. dbVERKOR,
P. M. WEDDELL, of Montgomery.
FOR BOARD OF FCBL1C WORKS,
L. B. SILVER, of Columbiana.
FOR SCrKKMK JtriKSft,
SAMUEL E. ADAMS, of Cuyahoga.
THOMAS EVANS, Jr., or Delaware.
FOR ATTORXBT C EX KRAI,
J, W. 8TINCHCOMB, of Hocking.
FOR STATE COMMISSIONER OF CO. 8CBOOL5,
DR. SOLOMON HOWARD, or Athens
FOB CLERK OF SCPRKXE COURT.
ARZA ALDERMAN, of Morgan.
FOR AUDITOR OF STATE,
W. B. CHADWIOK. of Franklin.
Platform of the National Prohibition
Adopted at the Chicago Convention, Sept'r.
TTbkbsa, Protection and allegiance are
reciprocal duties, and every citizen
who yields obedience to the just com
mands of his government is entitled
to the full, complete and perfect pro
tection of that government in the en
joyment of personal security, person
al liberty, and private property, and
ITbsreas, The traffic in intoxicating
drinks greatly impairs the personal
security and personal liberty of large
masses of citizens, and renders pri
Tate property insecure, and
Whereas, The existing parties are
hopelessly unwilling to adopt an ad
equate policy on this question, there
fore we, in national convention as
sembled, as citizens of this free re
public, sharing in the duties and re
sponsibilities of its government, in
the discharge of a solemn duty we
owe to our country and our race,
unite in the following declaration of
. That while we acknowledge the
pure patriotism and profound states
manship -of those patriots who laid
broad and deep the foundations of this
government, securing at once the
rights of the States severally and their
inseparable union by the Federal Con-1
atitution, we would not merely garnish
the sepulchers of our republican lath i
rs, but we do - hereby renew our sol
emn pledge of fealty to the imperish
able principles of civil and religious
liberty embodied in the Declaration of
American Independence and our Fed'
2. That the traffic in intoxicating
beverages is a dishonor to Christian
civilization, inimical to the best inter
ests of society, a political wrong of un-
qualed enormity, subversive of the
ordinary objects of government, not
capable of being regulated or restrain
ed by any system of license whatever,
but imperatively demanding for its
suppression effective legal prohibition
both by Stat and National Legisla
3. That in view of this, and inasmuch
s the existing political parties either
oppose or ignore this great and para
mount question, and absolutely refuse
to do anything toward the suppression
of the rum traffic, which is robbing the
nation of its biightest intellects, des
troying it material prosperity, and ra
pidly undermining its very founda
tions, we are driven by an imperative
ens of duty to sever our connection
ti tlis pfllitiiar -parties, and to OT-i
canize ourselves into a National Prohi
bition Party, having for its primary
object the entire suppression of the
traffic in intoxicating drinks.
4. That while we adopt the name of
the National Prohibition Party, as ex
pressive of our print ry object, and
while we denounce all repudiation of
the public d-bt, and pledge fidelity to
the principles of the Declaration of In
dependence and the Federal Constitu
tion, we deem it inexpedient to give
prominence to other political issues.
6. That a Central Executive Commit
te of one from each State and Terri
tory and the District of Columbia, be
appointed by the Chair, whose duty it
shall be to take such action as in their
judgment will best promote the in
terests of the party.
AccoRDiKG to the valuation placed
upon the Morgan County lands by the
State Board of Equalization, the are
worth 4,826,201. Everybody knows
that they are worth at least one-third
more than this, and yet a little upward
of six per cent, on this valuation will
build a railroad through the County.
The Republican have carried
Connecticut bj a majority loss than
fifty, a'ioordmg" to tbe telegrams, e
letting their Governor and three
on t of four of the Congressmen.
The Democrats hare carried St.
Juis, Missouri, by a majority bor
dering on 2.500.
Tei Republicans earned lb city
of Zanesville, on Monday, electing
their entire ticket.
The civil war in France ia pro
gressing 'with vigor. So far, the
iietl Republicans have been defeat
ed in every engagement.
Tux San LKimingo report with
the President's Message thereon
was submitted to Congress on the
Strang Spectacle tor Ameri
ca. In San Francisco there is a
regular Joss house, or Chinese tem
ple, in which are six idols, to whom
paper and punk are burning all the
while. Over against this idol tem
ple, scarcely two blocks away, is
the Chinese Mission Houuo of the
Methodist Church, just completed
at a cost of f 80,000. A little farth
er off is the Presbyterian Chinese
Mission. Other churches keep up
'their Chinese classes. The Ameri
can Mission Association, also, is
pushing its work among them
wherever a door opens. It is quite
marvelous to see the growth of
churches in California. Chnrehes
are spreading all ever the State,
and material prosperity with them,
as ia proved by the semi-annual
statement of savings banks. In
thoe in San Francisco 36.862 de
positors plseed 31,2S9,556, or, on
.the average, 1854 to the depositor.
In those in the interior, 10,682 de
positors placed 15,266,359, er 1493
for each depositor. During 1870,
the deposits in tbe city increased
14,655,000, and throughout the State
Ik this issue of our paper will be
found a communication from Judge
Granger, of Zanesville, replying to our
article of last week, in which we
touched on the efforts the Republicans
have made to convince the people that
Judge Granger, a Republican, is as
good a temperance man as anybody
We publish the Judge's article just
as he forwarded it to us, an do so with
pleasure, for we are not of that class
mat desires to create a wrong impres
sion relative to any man. But while
we give him the privilege of using our
columns in endeavoring to sustain
himself, we will notice Lis article
The major part of the Judge's article
is devoted to showing that ho has Jul
Slled the requirements of his oath of
office while Judge of the Court of
Common Pleas. We did not charge
the Judge with violating his oath of
office, nor did we charge him with any
thing that would subject him to any
kind of a penalty under the laws. We
did charge bim, however, with negleo
ting to use all the power he could to
stop the illegal sale of Alcoholic Li
quors in Muskingum county, and we
see no good reason for withdrawing our
charge. Suppose the J udge does charge
the Grand Jurys of Muskingum county
just the stmt as he does those of No
ble and Morgan, and then suppose that
the Muskingum County Grand Jurys
do not pay one wht of attention to his
charge, and he, advised of this, dis
charges them. Does the Judge, by so
doing, do his duty as an earnest temp
erance man ? Undoubtedly, he ful
fills tbe letter of the law, but most
certainly it would be mere consistent
with his pretensions as a temperance
man if he would send such Grand Ju
rys back to their room, giving them to
understand that his charges were not
to be ignored. Such a course would
not disqualify him from sitting as a
Judge on a case so made, anymore
than he would be disqualified to try a
man indicted by an honest Grand Ju.
ry that obeyed the Judge's instruc
tions on the first charge. While it is
true that a Judge "cannot cause wit
nesses to be subpoanaed or hunted up,"
yet he can pursue such a course as
would render it perilous in the ex
treme for a Grand Jury to treat his
charges as a farce.
The Judge gees back to the time
when he was Prosecuting Attorney of
Muskingum county, and endeavors te
prove his temperance proclivities by
reason of his causing one hundred in
dictments to be found in Muskingum
county during three terms of the Court.
We concede that this is a highly com
mendable portion of Mr. Granger's of
ficial record, but we hold that thtt
construction of the duties of a Prose
cuting Attorney, which makes it his
duty to eaute indictments to be found
against criminals, when applied to the
duties of a Judge of the Court of Cera
mon Pleas, will make it the duty of
a J udge to cause his charges to a Grand
Jury relative to crime te be hearken
ed unto. '
The Judge says : I know of no law
whioh gives me any power to compel
the Prosecuting Attorney to obtain in
dictments." Conceding that there is
no statute provisions of the kind men
tioned, and taking the Judge's con
struction of the duties of a Prosecuting
Attorney to be correct as he evidenced
his construction of said duties when
Prosecuting Attorney by obtaining in
dictmenta, and we ask him if he has
not the power, as Judge, to appoint a
Prosecuting Attorney that will do his
duty whenever it is apparent that the
regular Prosecuting Attorney refuses
or neglects to to do T While a Judge
might not have the power to remove a
Prosecuting Attorney, might he not
appoint another one whenever, in the
Judge's conception, the public welfare
demands it ?
Relative to pronouncing sentence
upon those convicted of violating the
Liquor Laws, the Judge says he has
made no difference in any of the coun
ties where he has held Court, but that
he "makes confinement in Jail a part
of the sentence unless by mitigating
circumstances in any particular case,
he deems it proper to assess a fine on
ly." Judge Granger has been en the
Bench now for over four years, and du
ring that time has passed sentence on
parties in Muskingum county for four
teen violations of the Liquor Laws, and
has made imprisonment in the Jail a
part of the sentence in four of these
cases only, and the Jail sentence in
any case has never exceeded ten days.
Don't this look as though the case
where there is no "mitigating circum
stances" in Muskingum county, in the
Judge's opinion, is the exception to the
The Judge explains the circumstan
ces under which he delivered his ad
dress in Caldwell. Relative to this ad
dress, a we ctated in our article,-last
week, we do not desire to be und
erstood as censuring him for deliver
ing it, for we consider a Temperance
Address, even of a "moral suasion"
character, as doing good. What we ob
jected to was the attempt to make it
appear that Judge Granger, well
known as a Republican leader in this
vicinity, was a thorengh-going Tempt
erance man, and one whom it would
be well for the people to follow, not
only in his total abstinence habits, but
also in his political holdings.
The greatest adversaries of the Pro
hibition cause are not the men that
are engaged in the Liquor Traffic, but
they are men of prominence in the
honorable callings of life. They are
men that are temperate themselves,
probably total abstinence men, who.
while they deprecate drunkenness and
make speeches favoring temperance,
yet will never use their positions for
tbe overthrow of the Traffic If such
men. either by their own acta, er by
the representations el their friends,
are to be held up as guides for the pub
lic, for no ether purpose than to per
petuate a political party in power,
thereby being the means of retarding
the exertions of others, we think it
right and proper for them to be exposed-.
Communication from Judge
For the Independent.
ZANESVILLE, O., April 1, 1871.
To the People of Morgan County :
A copy of "The Conservative," for
March 31, 1871, has been sent me,
and in it I find an editorial article
charging me with misconduct in of
fice, as a Common Fleas Judre. m
this : that in Morgan and Koble
counties 1 perform my duty in en
forcing tbe .Liquor .Laws, but in
Muskingum I do not. As 1 value
my own good name, I at once no
tice this charge and reply to it that
my conduct in Muskingum countj
has, in no respeet, differed from my
conduct in Morgan and Koble. My
charges to the Grand Juries, my
holdings as te questions of law rais
ed, have been tbe same in each and
all of the counties in which I have
held Court ; and as to my sentences,
I maJe public announcement in
each county, (repeating it often er
and with more emphasis in Musk
ingum than in either of the other
counties), that in any case of con
viction 1 would make confinement
in jail a part of the ssntence, unless
by reason of mitigating circumstan
ces in any particular case, I should
deem it proper to assess a fine only.
And in each of tbe three counties
my sentences have been governed
b this rule beyond this no Judge
can go. lie cannot cause witnesses
to be subpeensed or hunted tip ; if
he did 80, be wcrald ditqnalify him
self for sitting as Judge in the case.
He can and should call the atten
tion 'f the Grand Jury to the mat
ter, aud instruct them as to their
powers and duties : this I have
done and have done it exaetly in
the same way, and generally in the
same words, in each of the three
counties. I refer you to the memb
ers of the Bar and of tbe Grand Ju
ries for information on this point.
1 was Trosecuting Attorney in
Muskingum county from January
1, 1866, to December 10, 18o6, and
caused indictments under the Li
quor Law to be found as follows :
At February Term, 1866, 32 indict
At May Term, 1E66, 57 indict
At October Term, 1866, II indict
Dnrinir the Spring and Summer
of 1866,1 was a candidate for Judge.
At the Mav Term, 1866. the Term
just preceding the nominating Con
ventlon, 1 caused 57 indictments to
be foun J. Before the October Term
I was elected Judge, and as 1 could
not sit as Judge in any case where
the indictment was procured by
me, 1 only caused 11 indictments to
be found at that Term. I know of
no law which gives me any power
to compel tbe Prosecuting Attorney
to obtain indictments : I can (as I
have done) direct the Clerk to is
sue subpoenaes for witnesses where
it has been suggested by the Gran J
Jury; and if the Fiosecuting At
torney should improperly refuse to
subpoena any witness, on applica
tion to me, by the party aggrieved,
it would bo my duty to order the
Clerk to lasue the subpoena. This
duty I hold myself not only ready,
bnt glad, to discharge.
Tbe editorial to which I have re
ferred insinuates that I delivered a
temperance lecture in Caldwell for
political effect. 1 therefore Etate,
for your information, that while
holding Court at Zanesville, I re
ceived a letter from a Committee of
the Temperacee Society, at Cald
well, asking me to lecturo before it
I replied, stating that ray opinions
as to license, prohibition, &c , dif
fered from the opinions of the maj
ority of temperance men or parly ;
indicated the points of difference ;
expressed my willingness to address
them upon the evils of intemper
ance and the duty of temperance,
but suggested that, as they bad
written me in ignorance of my
views, I considered them entirely
free to withdraw their invitation.
They renewed it, and I did address
them. This address was delivered
after I had informed members of the
Bar, both of Zanesville and Cald
well, that I did not intend to be a
candidate for re-e'ection ; and I
propose to adhere to that dce'ara
tion. With one other '-'opinion" of mine
I will close : It is far more desira
ble to possess and exercise the right
to entertain and express independ
ent views, opinions, and beliefs,
than to obtain or hold any office.
I believe I have never j el failed up
on proper occasion to express my
thoughts upon any question, and
that neither as officer nor as men
have I ever done or said anything
for the mere purpose of gaining
popularity. If you favor me because
you approve my conduct aud char
acter, you gratiiy and gtve me plea
sure, Tbe good opinion of my fel-low-men
I value highly, but do not
intend to cheat them into thinking
well of me.
ZANESVILLE, O., April 1, 1871. MOSES M. GRANGER.
Post Scripttjm : As many pers
ona do not know what are tbe da
ties imposed upon and powers giv
en to Judges and Prosecuting At
torneys, by Law, I will briefly
state so much of them as concerns
the matter about which I am writ
ing, to-wit : Tbe duty of tbe Judge.
A Judge cannot legally institute
or direct the institution of a crimi
nal proceeding unless the crime
concerns bis own property or pers
on, or the property or person of a
near relative ; and in such case he
does not and cannot act or sit as
Judgo. lie can direct the institu
tion of proceedings of a quasi crim
inal nature, where they are necess
ary to the preservation of the tree
and orderly holding of his Court.
Except in these cases, be can act
only npon complaint made in due
form of law, before his Court, by
some other person or persona.
His poweis ever the Grand Jury
are limited to tbe selection of tbe
Foreman and to tbe delivery of a
charge or charges asM to their legal
duties. If they misconduct them
selves some person must begin a
prosecution against them individu
ally, as in other esse of offense.
The Judge can also discbarge tbe
Grand Jury when he pleases. The
only provision of Law, in regard to
tbe summoning of witnesses for the
Grand Jory, is aeelion 74, Criminal
Code, volume 66, Ohio Laws, page
299, which reads as follows :
"Seo. 74. Whenever required by
"the Grand Jury or the Prosecuting
"Attorney, the Clerk of the Court
"in which such Jury is impannel!
"ed, shall issue subpoenas and other
"process to bring witnesses belore
"such Grand Jury.
If the Prosecuting Attorney neg
lect his duties, the Court cah re
move bim, but eanr.ot do so until
some person or persons file in Court
"a complaint in writing in due form
of law containing distinct charges
and specifications." Whereupon,
after due notice to the Prosecuting
Attorney, a trial shall be had, 4c.
See Swan's Cntchfield, p. 1Z27.
2?o such complaint has ever been
maae colore me, or tiled in my
Court. No person has ever com
plained to me, or informed me, in
any manner, that the Proteeuling
Attorney of Muskingum county had
refused te subpoena witnesses where
names were furnished to bim.
1 have heard it said that be had
declarod that he teould not himself
originate prosecutions under loo .Li
quor Law. If this be so, that may
showsuch lack of zeal as will require
!i persons who wish the LiqUor
Law enforced to vote against him,
if again a candidate ; but as there
is no statute in force wbied re
quires him to institute prosecutions
under that law, except upon com
plaint made by some ptrson or persona
in due form of law, such complaint
of him would nut be such legal
misconduct in office as would auth
orize the Court or J udge to remove
him. M. M. G.
Letter from Dr. Howard.
Tbe Athens Messenger, and other
papers, as well as the McConnela
ville Herald, have been publishing
articles intimating that Dr. Solo
mon Howard, of Athens, Prohibi
tion candidate for State Commis
sioner of Common Schools, regret
ted his position as such candidate,
and contemplated withdrawing his
name. The following letter gives
tbe whole matter tbe lie, and very
quietly intimates that' the Athens
Messenger is not bis mouth-piece :
Athens, O., April 1st, 1871.
J. A. Killt Dear Sir : All
communication?, or any communi
cation, a to my position on Temp
erance, which may have appeared
in the public press, are withunt au
thority and Wholly unauthorized by
me. Island where 1 did when 1
received my nomination by the
Convention at Delaware Should I,
at any time, for any reason, see
proper to withdraw my name from
the ticket, 1 shall send my resigna
tion not to any newspaper Editor,
but to th Committee authorized,
by the Convention, from whom I
had the honor to receive my nomi
nation, to receive resignations aud
I have noither time nor inclina
tion to answer all -the remarks
which may bo made as to me or my
principles in tbo newspapers.
AT LAST! The New York Herald Sees Its
Way clear to Oppose Gen.
The New York Herald, from the
outsot of the Grant Administration,
has been a thick and thin support
er of lis chief. But it can resist the
prossure 110 longer, and on Tuesday
last, simultaneously with the publi
cation of Somuer's speech, it part
ed company with Grant in a col
umn article. This is a sample :
"We have boen disposed to sus
tain General Grant on accouatof
the services he rendered the coun
try in the war, and boliavmg he
was honest, having hope at the
eamo time that with experience he
would show some capacity for
statesmanship ; but be tins failed,
and we see littA else but blunders
both in our domestic and foreign
affairs. Public sentiment in every
direction, and even in New Eng
land of Radical Republicanism, is
turning against him. At the very
time tbo tide of public opinion was
thus turning, as clearly shown by
the elections, the President quarrel
ed and attempted to whip into his
measures Mr. Sumner, tbe foremost
man in tbe Senate and one of the
oldest and most efficient men that
built up tbe party which put bim
in the White House. We sod the
immediate result, though we have
not yet seen all the consequences of
this mistake. Then ldbfc at tbe
wretched failure of the Administra
tion policy towards the South.
The people of that section showed
such a ready disposition to repair
tbe damages of war, and to make
the best of the astounding social,
political and industrial revolution
they had passed through, that with
in a year or two they raised again
hundreds of millions' worth of sur
plus proJnco. Their peaceful in
dustry and energy under such cir
cumstances were astonishing, and
called forth the admiration of the
world. But the Administration kept
its heavy hand still on the people,
refused them amnesty and encour
agement, and indirectly fomented
disorder to servo a base political
purpose. Whatever Ku Elux dep
redations may be in the South
and we have no doubt they are
greatly exaggerated for political
effcet in tbo North have resulted
from the miserable and heartless
policy of the Administration and
the Radical party. If we look at
the financial administration and
measures of the Government we
see nothing but blunders, no states
manship, and every act directed to
the one end of sustaining the New
Rngland policy of protection. Tbe
whole financial policy has been
contracted, sectional, to favor the
tew and to burden tbe many. Gen.
Grant's administration, through all
its course, is now weighed in the
balance and is found wanting.
Though the masses of our people
are conservative and slow to move,
they are fast coming io this conclusion."
Ohio Whisky Retailers in
Ohio Whisky Retailers in Trouble-Wife of a Sot Gets
Four Hundred and Fifty dollars
From the Washington (Ohio) Herald of
Mrs. Elizabeth ' Bryan, of this
place, commenced suit against the
different liquor sellers in town for
selling liquor to her husband, ask
ing damages which she claimed she
had sustained by tbe sale of liquor
to ber husoanu oy these dealers in
intoxioatiug drink. The trial com
menced recently at tbo Court
Hons, before John Sandsrs, Esq..
with Hadley & Gardner, Esqs.. f jr
. 1 a m er n -em
tne piainuo, ana x. m. uray, sq.,
for the defendants. The testimony
before tbe Justice was, that each
oae of the defendants had sold liq
uor te Bryan in violation of law,
and that he bad been drunk nearly
all the time fot several tnontbspasl,
spending bin money, wasting his
timej hJl neglecting to provide for
his lamilr, in eonsequenco of which
they were dependent upon the bro
ther of Mrs. Bryan and the charity
of the 11. E. Church and the neigh
bors, for the absolute necessaries of
life. It was shown tbat Bryan
eouldanddid provide well for hie
family when he Was sober, and that
in this condition he could earn from
fifteen to seventeen dollars a week.
HeSa a shoemaker and a very rood
workman. The trials lasted ali or
Thursday and Friday, and on Sat
urday morning tbo Justice rendered
the following judgments tor the
plaintiff. Judgments rendered for
charges, in favor of Elizabeth Bry
M. Burk, 1150
B. II. Burnett, 100
Anthony Abbott, 50
P. Carr, ' 60
John McOrath, ?5
Patrick Dcnipsy, 25
GRAVE OF HARRISON
Reminiscences of the Coonskin
and Hard-cider Campaign
From the Washington Patriot.
Those who can recall the political
campaign of 1840, appreoiate ihe
remark of a gentleman, tbat if he
were ten years younger be would
never have known the truth of
those times, because, without hav
ing witnessed them himself, he wo'd
neter have believed their history.
During the height of the convass,
conversation among all classes, to
the remotest settlements, among
men, women and children, was
mixed with politics, wLere it was
not politics unmixed. No child
that could halloo was ineligible to
political fellowship, or insensible of
Ins or ber party statu. Women bad
Jog cabins printed on neck ribon
and bennet strings, and sometimes
coon tails appended to their riti
cules ; while no male person not
willing to be classed a "Locofoco"
appeared in public without a buck
eye cane by way of bravado and
ornament. Likewise, Democtutts
sported hickory walking ati':ki,
With . green . bickoiy nuts bigger
than bets' eggs hanging to tbe
knob. Processions of the "British
Whigs' were always headed by a
real log cabin oh wheels, in which
the pioneer settler would be simu
lated, with the hunting shirt on,
rifle in hand, wife at work about
tbe Louse, and a baby rollicking in
a sugar trough, the typical cradle of
the far West of early days. A bar
rel of hard cider was conspicuous ;
buck horns straddled from tbe stiek
and mud chimneys ; coon skins
were caned on tbe outside on the
walls to dry, and from tbe clap
board door a large leather Iatib
strtngalwsys hung out, in token of
hospitality. In the way of burning,
no pitch of loyalty during our late
war ever so covered the sky of
noon with the sunset hues of our
national ensign. The country, in
fact, was frantic. Tbe aggregate,
especially on the part of the Whigs,
mast have been enormous. Tho
honors paid to their candidate were
so absurdly extravagant that old
Whigs to this day are twitted by
old Democrats, as they had been
caught in some excessively puerile
thing. Sach Was 1840. In this
year, 1871, at North Bend, Ohio,
the aged politician may go i) mea
sure tbo folly of partisan excess
and tbe vanity of partisan honors.
Neat the center of a field a simple
brick structuro, mostly below the
surface, and rapidly decaying, with
a door having a broken hinge, se
cured with a shilling padloek, con
tains the remains of William Hen
ry Harrison. There aro several re
ceptacles in this vault, in three of
which are the General, bis wife and
bis daughter. They are rudely
closed with brick, and no inscrip
tion is anywhere about the plaee.
The arched roof is about to fall, and
thWbole will then be a shapeless
pile of rubbish, the bones of a Pre
sident and the bricks mingled, as if
bad been a chief of tbe lott aborig
ines commemorated with the sav
age simplicity of a pile of stones.
But on such mounds, the groat trees
growing attest tbe ages which have
not obliterated tbe marks of vener
ation, while here it was but yester
day that a million of us wore bad
ges of mourning over the death of
our chief, and to-day we carelessly
leave bis body te the plowsharo of
a few years hence. Will the white
haired men who, in their prime,
poured their eloquence into the
loud enthnsiasm of 1840, and who
recall with mournful pride those
days of pure life and loftier intel
lect among public men, permit this
tOur Wall Papk TsiMifia works
splendidly, and cuts the edge off of the
Paper more perfectly and evenly than
any one can do the work by hand.
This is a great labor-saving machine,
and as we trim all Paper sold by usru
of charge, it will be found to tbe inter
ests of afl to purchase their supplies of
us, inasmuch as we have the greatest
Vbriety of styles, finest Goods, latest de
signs, and at the tow ist raicas.
Tssss is just epeasd a fiae assortment of
T t 1 i - . rt mt Prints. D
liinet, Jeans, Mailinn, Ticking, Drillioa;,
r v -. J ..n.T. I 1 l n . n f wnnAm .lit Lri Ia
.f io. m - b -
the time, and the season, all of which isof-
fr4 t lof as tne ytrrmww si hiliu b. i
W. IU KELLY, M. D.
May be found at his otSce oa
TtlE SOUTH WEST CORXER
Public Sara are
At all times, when not absent ett Frdfess
TAB SPLE.XDID STEIXEK
Hasvsy Darlikotox, Captain,
Will make regular Weekly trips be
tween zanesville and rittsburg, as
follows: Leaves Zanesville at 8 o'clock,
on Tuesday mornings; and, returning,
leaves Pittsburg on Saturday evenings,
at 0 o'clock.
August 19th, 1S70 3m.
Tit at JOTIV TtVaW ;. it, UliCT
YILLE. Ho has constantly en hand a good assort
me nt efFino and Qtbrie Boots, of his own
manufastnre, which he is offarinr at the
IotmL f?ASH nlM Ri.. V; . 1 1 M, .
- - .... s . 111.
establishment on Ildrth-west corner of Pub
lic square, Mcuonnclsville, Ohio.
Ed. 11. KEXSEDY
II ANN A & KENNEDY,
On Cents- Street, Bear the Public Square,
'Special attention given to Collections.
IT. C. TRESIZE "
ssks the piblie to eall and examine his
specimen Thotagraphs, Ferrotypes, Am-brotyr-es,
Oems, Ac, e which cannot be
surpassed anywhere, lis has perfected ai
raheemente whereby any one can be ac
comodated with the finest of Oil Paintings
and pictures of India Ink Work. Rooms
orsr Boons'! 8addlsr 8hop, in J. C. Stone's
Buuaing, center Btreet, Al connelsriile,
H. L. TJaUE,
Physician & Surgeon,
Treats all lerms of aeate and chronic
disease, on new and improved principles.
Calls promptly attendd to. and charges
reasonable. OFFICK ! in Morris' New
Building, on Center street, where be
wilt be foaud wbea Dot professionally engag.
ed. Feb. 3d, 1871.
DR. JNO. ALEXANDER.
11 articles peH3it)g te the
- He has en hand constantly a large and
extensive stork of all artirlra pertaining to
the business, al the LOWEST market pri
ces. A LSU
BEATTT A. rBACOCK'S
Patent Lump Shades
Per ssle only by Dr. John Alexander, in
Morgan county. f oinrl 1.1S7D-1 t.
at half trice.
fienoine 13 Carat Gold Hunting eased
Watches Gents' sud Ladies' Sizes, regn
lated and warranted for time and wear, 1st
half the usual price, only $23 eaeb.
Tbe Kxtra Fine Quality. IS Carat eold,
Engine Turned, Homing Cased, Full Jew
eled Lever Movements, perfectly adjusted
to all climate, legaUtetl, and taeb warran
ted by special certificate, at only 830
Tta S ame, of Finer and hieher grade
with Chronometer Balance, at $35 each.
The Sume, at Las', with fine Aickel
Work, and S'ero-windine and Setting At
tachment, requiring; do key, wound aud set
by 1 be steoi. ouly Sl-IO each.
All tbe above Watches are pat at balf
price, sod eacb warranted lor time and
Extra Fine, Pore Silver, Hunting
Cased I U sots' aud Ladies', si only $12
Best Quality Coin Silver, Banting
Cased, Fall Jswek-d Lever, at ooly $15
Extra Fine Quality, Patent Levers A
Chronometer Movements, Baby Jeweled, at
only $"JO each.
BJu Oar Watches are all warranted, and
if not perfect will be taken back aod tbe
money returned. -
stfA-'We require no money ia adrsoce,
but send all eoods by Exprers, payable on
delivery, wiib privilege to open and exam
ins before paid for, by paying Express
charges, sob il not satisfactory, returned.
Plaets where no EJprefs raa goods will
be sent by mail, in regbteied package, by
sending in advance.
C Persons ordering Six watches ale
time, will receive an extra Watch ef same
Also, Gold Chains (Gents, at 16, S3 to
813 ; Ladies' at 10, $12 to f 15 each.
Tbe finest Cold Plated and Oroide Gold
Chains at S2, $4, $6 to S3 each.
Stale description and price of Watch re-
qsited, and order by mail direct (rom
in K U W A 1 UU UU,
143 Fulton Street, New Terk.
Jan. 6. 1871 3mo.
Notice to Bridge Builders.
Kotiee is hereby eiven that sealed pro
posals will be received at the Auditor's Of
fice of Morgan cosnty, Ohio, antil ten o'
clock, A. M..on Tririay the 14th day of A
pril, 1871, for Inrniahing all the necessary
material and building the eupcrstroctare of
a wooden bridge across Man's Fork of
Meigs creek, on jaaa 01 sacnarian ttian.
inrton in Bloom township, of about 4i foot
span ; also for one ef abont the same di
mensions serosa ine same stream near ito
bert Hendereon's. in Bristol township ; al
so for one of abont 60 foot span across Big
Bottom Kua near Ombria s salt works in
Bloom township ; also for one of about 80
foot span across Well Creek on land of Hen
ry Janes', in Peon township. All of said
bridges to rest on stone abutments, and to
be builton the plsn of ihe new bridge over
Sunday creek near Ward's old mill in Union
township. All of said proposals must state
tbe price per loot lineal lor tne woou worx,
including tbe anehors, and the proposals
fur tbe atone work tenst state the price per
vereh (of I subie feat), including all the
accessary exeavaling and timber for found
ations. The plaa of said bridges may be
seen at the Auditor's omec. The Commis
sioners reserve the privilege of rejecting
any or all 01 anm bids, a ne eoairecioTs
will be required te give Bonds.
By Order cube Commissioners.
JAMES B. M'tiREW, Acd. M. C.
March it, 1871 Jw.
TRY the Sboo Fly eigers st I. Sween
ey s. Thsy are good aod dry.
B. M. OOCHBRAX. O. fe. BOXMAS.
J. F. SOXSAXSTIIIKi
SOUTH WEST SIDE OF TOE
FARMING IMPLEMENTS, &C.&C
Given to the
jj SOLE AGEXTS J J
la this locality for tne sale clhe
Mowers & Keapers,
Mower & Reaper,
Mower & Reaper,
Cook & Healing Stoves,
sad odd pieces of all the varieties of Cook
Stoves in the cnhtry ; mil kinds of Thresh
ing Machine Castings ; also Salt Kettles,
and Salt Klangea, Sugar Kettles, Pots, Grid
dles, Skillets, about twenty different pat
ernaofPlow Points, Machine Castings foi
Steamboats, Saw Mills, Salt Works, Mow
ers and Reapers ; also Cast Iron t'himey
Tops, Window Capa, Cellar' Wiadow Grat
ings, and also Cast Iron Legs for Seaeol
house Peaks and Seal.
Have constantly an hand manafactnrea
their order, all mannor ei Tin -wars, 0tev
151 aeksmi tiring.
Manufacturers of Water Tweera, Mandrill
8 wedges, Ac, for Blacksmiths.
Kucnerober the Plaoe :
Soth-woot Side of the I'ublie Square
M CONS ELS VILLE, it.
Warner's Pile Kemedy has nev
er tailed (not even ia trae ease) te cere the
very worst eases of Hliud Itching or Bleed
ing Tiles. Those whe ae affl cted should
immediately eall ee their druggist aud gel
it, ler it will, with the fiist application, in.
euntly affird complete relief, aud a few fol
lowing applications are ocly reqaired to
effect a permanent curewith-jat any trouble
or inconvenience id ita ase.
Warner's File Remedy is exprewly for
tbe Piles, aod is not recommended to ears
sot other disease. It baS cured maty sua-
es of over thirty years standing. Price One
Dollar, for sals by druggist every where
"W e ak T3" e r v e
Haraer s Illspepala Tonic ia
pieiared expressly lor Diapeptica and those
sulfrrinr, irons weak nerves with habitual
constipation. There are very few who have
not employed physicians for years to reme
dy what this preparation will do in a lew
weeks, by strengthening the nerve, enrich
ing the circulation, restoring digest! 10. gi
ving streogth mentally and phjsieally, ena
bling those who may have been cor.finrd for
yra te their rooms as invalids to again re
sume their oecnpalieus aod all the duties ol
I ile. One trial is all we aik to enable this
remedy to recommend itself to the most
skeptical. It is a slightly stimulating ton
ie and a splendid appetijter, it strengthens
the stomach sad reatoret the generative or
gans and digestion to a moral healthy state.
Weak, nervoo end dispeptic persons sho'd
ue Warnei's Dispepaia Tonic, Fur sale
by draggtata. Price One Hollar.
Coufyh 1M o M ore.
Warner's Cougn Balsam is
healing, soltcoiog. aod expectoratiug. The
extraordinary power il possesses in imme
diately relieving, and eventually curing tbe
most obstinate cases of Coogbe Colds and
Sore Throat, Bronchitis, lnflaenx. Cat
arrh, Uoorseaess, Asthma, aod Consump
tion, is almost incredible. So prompt is tbe
relief and certain Its effects, io all tbs fore
going eases, or tnasy efcetkra ef the longs,
that thousands ot physicians are daily pre
scribing it, and one an all say that it is the
most beating acd expectorating medicine
knows. One Jose always affiwds relief, aod
in most eases one bottle effects a ear.
Sold bv all draggists, in large bottles.
Price One Dollar. It is your own fault if
yon still congo asd suffer. 1 be Balsam win
" W ineof Li f e -f
Tenlum Vltae or Wine el IJie,
tbe most delicious beverage and tonic stim
ulant cow before the world. It is a splsn-
ded appetizer, free from all poisonous drngi
er imparities, sod is prepared lor loose re
quiring a pleasant stimulant tbat will braes
p tbe serves, give tone to tbe whole sjs
tern. asd. consequently, renew life. It is far
anterior to Brandy, Whisky, Wine, Bitt
ers, or ssy other article ever offered to tbe
public, for both male and female, yoosg or
old, may take tbe Wine ef Lile. It is, ia
fact, a life preserver. Those who wish te
enjoy good health aad a tree flow ol lively
spirits will do well to take tbe Wins of
Iafe. It is different from anything ever be
fore in o?e, aod is sold by druggists every
wbeie. Price Ote Dollar, ia quart bot
tles. Emme n agog-tie.
Maruer's tiuuieuaicKue is
the only article known to core tbe Whites,
(it will care in every cast). Where ia the
family is wbicb this important medicine is
not wanted T Mothers, this is the greatest
biessi eg ever offered te yon, asd yoa sbo d
immediately procure it. It is alse a sare
care for Female Irregnlsrtles, and may be
depended open la every ease where tbe
monthly low has been obstructed through
cold or disease. Bold by druggists. Price
Feb. 3J, 1871 -1
UERHAX BITTERS, Ac.
aava auaa es t
Hoofland'8 German Bittsrs,
HOOFUHD'S GERMAN TONIC
Pieparea bf Sr. C. M. Jackson, miadalplila.
Their lotroSacUoa lots tbiscooaay frost 6eimao
f hey Cored Yoar Fathers aod others
And win ease you and oof cUldrea. Tfcey are se
emly aiflfereal (mm the aiau jr rpiiioBe wow
gie country ealla4 Bitten or Tonics. . Tbey are bm
hmrn preparation or anything lik toco ; hot Suva.
Snct.Tiiautc aieaioiuoa. Thayara.
rc f I'csliel Srieam rwwwHaiW
lifer Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Hervous Debility Jaundice",
Diseases or the Kidney's;
EftflPTIdSS OF THE SKIlf, i
sac a3 TMseascs arising from a &Isoraer Liter,
IMPURITY OF Tri BLOOD.
Ooat)pt(oo. wtatalcnaa. Toward PH Tulirees ef
fiiond to n. Head. AWOrty ef tire Stomach, Na- .
sea, lUart ban, Diane tor Foot, Fnlaeaa ot
WeioM la tbe gloojaea. Sow araeoa- .A - 3
tioos. Sinking- or fluKeriac at tbe is . J
Pit of tee Suwaah, Swtaaming- of abo -
Beaa, Harried er DtanU Braaahiug. rtattee- , 1
Sag as Baa Beast, Uhokaag er SaiTulkiS BencS ,
Mm aa tn a tytng Poetare, Diaiaeea ef TMoa, ,
I..U or Wake befere aha stent. 1S Hal a la Sbo
Dead, UaSalaaey of ParautraHoa, YeSowneee
ot aba Skin and Bra, Pain ta the Side, . .
Baok, Wheat. lAabe, etc., Buddaa '
yaubee of Uaat. Baraing la tbe Flaab,
Qror-H aatagtninga of B.U aud Oreat Depsec
sieu of Spine).
ia SUaj ladUe XXajom tf (as Ur sr WMSss
VrfOM, umtMnut watt fraawra Bttod.
Hoofland's German Bitter
a, eowratr vegetable, and eontalae ao Itaoor. It Is
eermpooud o7 Fluid Extract. Tbo Hoots, Harba.
and bias from wbieh loaee watiaaw are aak are
gaahered trues Cerauny. All the Medraal airUea arc
estreated Irmo them by a aaiaonlc ehemlat. Tbeao
exweeia arc khan forwarded an iiiia aonnu-y to be naed
oaureealy Sir tbe waawlboareof lhaae ttutara. There
ta ee akubuiie auueuwae of any kind naed Id coiu
aooaexiuf Uie Bitten, eenee It to the only Bitter lual
ana be naed ia caaea alien ajcotroiie sttsaaiaula ate
Koonanffi German Tonl
to a eomalnatkM of all the We arris ef tbe BtHers.
ia nil Santa Craa Kan, (range, etc. It Is aaed
Sir tbe earne diaeaae aa tbe Hi iter, ia eaaas wham
crane pare alerNhc etiranlne la reqafmt Tea win
bear In Brind that Ibeae remedies are an Ural y diBVw
eat Crura any other adrertiead aw the tore of tbe iie
eeeae aaraed. Iheae being act entitle praparatlooe ol
dieriical extneta. while Ihe other are nam daeoe
lloos of raw la some form. The TOXIC to dealdad
one of the moot uleeseat aad agreeable remedies ea
offered aa tbe pebde. lie laate to exqereice. It ts a
nleaetu-e to take It, white tto) liCa-giting, ethfleretiug.
and medicinal qtsallttaa bare seaeed M to b aauwu aa
toe gnenel of all tonics.
fber-s wo wndtsta eqnal to nneSaed's Oenaae
Saltan or Toaie la eaaa of DeMlliy. Tbey Impart
tana aad igoc to arte wnoie lyaiem, ar.rang,oan m,
npetiM. eauae aa aajoymaet o? tbafced. enabledie
to Cleeei m panry tmm viwvn, - a-"-
eeecd bearOq- e-wmtoafc. eradleate lac yeMow Uaae
B-m tbe eye. Impart a Wnoul ta tire eiieeke, and
nance Ike patient Irera a hrt-breatbrt. emaciated,
,al. and ear-ran. In .a! a. I a lb U faced, euxat. and
Ttak as? Islieate Clilirtfl at. Ksis Sires,
by usirg tha Eittarf tit Txlt.
Taaaa intna abo 9
llest lllool l"lfltle
ever t-aowe). and WIS car ill d taeniae reenjt ua trrra
bad blond. Keep your bit ed pare: keep yoa liner la
order; keep ynnr dlgeaue ergaaa la a aowad. healthy
condition, by the aae of tbeae remedies, aad no dht
aoaowUle.eraaaailyoa. Tbe beat man la the ctma
sry rerreamend tbem. If aaar ef bnaeet repnutiua
go he aaylbiag yoa maet try tbeee preparations.
Uae Ike fceowlog wee aerer before eaerrai la baaaJI
ef any aneaael preparation : 4
d VIION. GBORGK W.WOOD rTAKrV
CUef Jaettee ef lac Sopremo Conrt of rsauseylvaala.
FuiLaaaijats. at arch IS, 19eT
I Sad Beef and'a Carman Bitter" la a good tonle,
aeeral to) aiaeeaee of the digeeii-e organs, and of great
baeeStbaeaaeeof debility end want uf aerrvMaslioa
bt the eyeum. leers truly. .
. CI SO. W. WOODWARD.
now. jam ss TnoiiPsoNy
Trustee ef erne Snpraaoa Coart of renaaylvanla.
PwrLABi.otj April S. tssa.
I consider Headland a Carmen Bitter" a relnabls
medicane In eaaee of al taaaa ef ladigeetina or Djev
aepaia. 1 aaa certify this ha ety experience of It. .
taaaa, wfeh reapeat, JAMAS TUOXFSG..
HOT. GIOIT.G1. snARSWOOTJ
Jaatiae ef Ua Bapreme Court ef FeoasylTaa!.
FnTT.AT1Sl.TWtauJae 1, 198S. "
I bar Stand ay experience teat ' nouBaad's
aaa Bitter" te c aery good toaic, raBaTtng dyapepnc
sr-H,. '"tOnOB SiUMWOOD. ,
" HOW. TV if. T. ROGERS,
ttayor of the dry ef Beflblo. H. T.
If iron's Orvtcw, hmtt, Jane Sc. 1SSS.
s I have wed " Hoedand s Gerojaa Bluet end Toole"
(n my Ikmily during the past yeer. and can recom
mend ahem ee aa eaceDctn toaic, importing tone and1
eleor to the yatra. Their ace aa been erodectfro
eftleeidedly beaelaUl erteeta. .Wat. F.JlLMiERa,
H05. JAMBS M. "WOOD,
Ba -Mayor of Wmismsport, Fenaeytranla.
t take great plaoaie ta roaOanaeadfag " RenSaneTS
gnian, jeeus ee any one wno may ee eajicwe wim
Dyepeprta. I kai the Dyepowete so keely It wss tfo
eoaaible to keep any ad en my ctemeeb, sad I he.
oaaie eoweak ee aot to be able to wark balf amtt.
T.e bctsto. - Tesu.
BoeSaaf c wermae Remedies are eenMarrbited.
Tbe geneiae bate the stgnatare of PI. Jaetoeoai
ea Ihe front of tbe ewteide wrapper of each betua,
and tbe name of the eraule blewa ia cash botUa. AS
others are counterfeit,
trlee el" the Bitters, tl.oe er aoltlej
Or, a kair cUaam for tt.0).
Frtce or the To.le, SI .SO per bottle.
Or, at half doaem for S7.e. i
rj TMia ie WMl ain iai Qumrt jaactfee.
Recollect tbat it in Dr. BooSaad's O Cretan "ese
daee abat are aa ani'creally need cod eo hil" recom
sUaded and do aet allow i Urcdraggtota be induce yea
to take enythteg ems tbat Jneyesy is Jnjd ss goo
ocean., be'eake. a ilriw TSoaX
dies will be cent by eaprees to say locality apoa an.
naoatioa to ebo
AT TOE GERMAN MEDICI3K STORE,
JVcJi AltCTt MTKKMT,rhitmMpM.
CHAS. H. EVANS, - Proprietor;
(Tenaerly C. at. JACK SOU Co )
Tbeae retnedlae are fnr aele by Dniejpeat, Si orekeep-
, end SledicHie Pwilera ererrehare
"fWTKi ontTr.Kr an eanrame WCB the art A.C JOS)
ba, in ante. w ri tbe scnatae.